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then the newly minted nominate anthony mason with what has become the talk of social media >>> and a convention of the was corrected to the second klan east wets appearance the only unrehearsed moments dirty harry when rogue >>> the 82 year-old actor spoke to in an empty chair the furniture was a backstage request according to an official he asked to prop person to bring the chair out and the proper some thought he would set and instead he launched into a conversation with the phantom president >>> it may be time for a businessman >>> in his at that romney officials say was improvised east would imagine the president answering back >>> what you mean shut up? >>> what you want me to tell romney i can tell him then he can do that to himself >>> east was scheduled to speak for five minutes but ignored the red light to wrap up and spoke for twice as long traffic on twitter about the bizarre speech spiked the romney campaign rushed out a statement even as the candidate delivered his acceptance speech judge in an american i lawn through the typical political lens does not work. his ad libbing of brea
eastwood's appearance speech then the newly minted nominee anthony mason with what has become the talk of social media. >>> any convention of the was scripted to the second clint eastwood's appearance the one unrehearsed moments but dirty harry went road. >>> the 82 year-old actor spoke to an empty chair the furniture a last-minute request according to a romney @ the show he asked the prop person to bring a chair out and the prop person thought he would sit in that instead eastwood and launched into a rambling conversation with a phantom president >>> it may be time for a businessman >>> in his at that romney officials say was improvised eastwood imagine the president answering back >>> east would also have the invisible mr. obama uttering obscenities >>> what you want me to tell romney? i can tell him to do that to himself >>> eastwood was scheduled to speak for five minutes but ignored the like to wrap up and spoke twice as long as traffic on twitter about the bizarre speech spike the romney campaign put out a statement even as the candidate that delivered his acceptance speech kedgi
/11 attacks. and museum is meant to remember the victims remains unfinished anthony mason shows us why the project is delayed. >>> everyday people lined up to see the memorial for and a half million visitors in the past year the come to see the pools were the twin towers once stood to touch the names of victims, which they cannot visit is the ninth/11 museum. >>> the place where the story will be told. >>> once it is built visitors will see the faces behind the names their personal mementos and relics of the tragic day. museum curator general mayoress organizes 40,000 artifacts >>> this is herself on >>> andrea have an and was visiting new york on business trips she was on the 93rd floor of the trade center unable to call her parents or fiancee. or to get out. >>> keys to her new apartment her car, and her eyeglasses >>> the museum also plans to display the observations of astronaut frank culbertson orbiting earth in the international space station on 9/11. >>> the country still looks good new york risher city still looks great from appear on. >>> why has the ribbon cutting happen? >>>
. >>> today's jobs report more than about politics a snapshot of our economy. anthony mason shows us there are lives behind the numbers. >>> two years after he was laid off 30 year-old michael ball pelt got a job working as a security job at a florida racetrack. >>> i cannot describe the feeling the weight of your shoulders >>> he is one of the lucky ones the economy refuses to pick up speed the 96,000 jobs in august the average for the past six months and barely enough to accommodate new people entering the workforce >>> this economist " >>> businesses are reluctant to hire and consumers reluctant to spend you create an anemic cycle. >>> unemployment rate to decline in august but only because more people leaving the work force among working age americans the participation rate has dropped to 63 percent the last time that low was 31 years ago this month. while he was unemployed he took odd jobs and work for as wife's cleaning service. but he was still forced to move in with his parents. >>> not being able to pay the bills stressful on me and my wife >>> the new job as a security guar
/11 museum was expected to open in lower manhattan. but as anthony mason reports it's opening is being delayed by a dispute over money. >> reporter: every day people line up to see the memorial, 4.5 million visitors in the past year. they come to see the pools where the twin towers once stood. to touch the names of the victims. what they cannot visit is the 9/11 museum. alice greenwald is its director. >> it's a place where the story will be told and without the museum the memorial is incomplete. >> reporter: once it is built, the museum is where visitors will see faces behind the names. their personal momentos and relics of that tragic day. the museum curator is organizing 40,000 artifacts. >> cell phones? >> on 9/11 andrea was visiting new york on a business trip. she was on the 93rd floor of the trade center, unable to call her parents or fiancee. or to get out. >> these are the keys to her, they later told us her new apartment, her car. >> her eye glasses. >> the museum plans to display the observations of astronaut frank culbertson who was orbiting earth in the international space
here's anthony mason. >>> two years after she was laid off he finally got a full-time job in august and working as a security guard at a florida racetrack. >>> but he is one of the lucky ones the economy refuses to pick up speed the meager 96,000 jobs created in august the average for the past six months and barely enough to accommodate new people entering the work force this economist is with numerous securities >>> companies are unwilling to hire and consumers are unwilling to spend it grates and anemic cycle >>> the unemployment rate to decline but only because more people are leaving the work force among working age america is the participation rate has dropped to 63% the last time that low 31 years ago this month. while he was unemployed he took odd jobs and work for his wife cleaning service >>> but he was still forced to move in with his parents >>> not being able to pay the bills stressful on me and my wife and provide for our son >>> his new job gives him health benefits it pays under $10 an hour >>> i hope to just get by the >>> the latest job numbers are not good news for
programs to keep people in their homes anthony mason explants out works. >>> artist and fashion designer amber knox brought to buy a house in phoenix it was 2007 she was 22, >>> and i felt like an adult we had housewarming party and invited our friends >>> a party did not last long within two years resistor moved out and she struggled to pay the mortgage just as the housing market was crashing prome lost more than half its value then she lost her job and fell behind. >>> i was scared i would lose everything >>> with only part-time work and she was not eligible for loan modification she was facing foreclosure and bankruptcy then her lender offered this a pilot program called mortgage to lease the bank takes back ownership forgives the debt and gives knocks in a chance to rent she loses the equity but reduces monthly from $1,250 to $712 and stay in the house >>> in some situations where the homeowners are under water this is a great opportunity to get a fresh start >>> bank of america rolls out the test program to 2500 distressed homeowners in recent weeks city group offered a similar prog
>>> good morning. i'm anthony mason. >>> i'm rebecca jarvis. here a few of the stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning" saturday. >>> 59 days until the election. and there's no talk of a convention bounce. instead, a disappointing jobs report has both candidates telling us only they can get us back to work. >>> an 85 mile an hour speed limit on a texas toll road. authorities say it's a good way to raise money. but will it cost more in lives? >>> some of the biggest names in tech race their cutting-edge product to the market. nokia, google trying to beat apple. >> the stars of tv, film and theater, take the stage together fighting back for a great cause. we'll look as barry, hanks, swichlt and paltrow stand up for cancer. >>> all that and so much more on "cbs this morning saturday." >>> all that and so much more on "cbs this morning saturday." september 8, 2012. captioning funded by cbs >>> good saturday morning to you anthony. >> welcome to the weekend. >> welcome to the weekend. it's been a couple of weeks of hot political debates in the united states. >> it sure
after this convention ends. we asked anthony mason to tell us what the presidential candidates would do to put americans back to work. >> what time do you have to be back at work? >> reporter: tim perry is a labor statistic again. for the second time in the past four years he's out of work. >> it just seems like there's so many jobs that i apply for and hear nothing from them. >> reporter: the 44-year-old lost his first job as a forklift operator at the wilmington, ohio, facility of airborne express in 2008. >> felt like the world kind of ended. >> reporter: perry was one of some 8,000 workers let go when d.h.l. and airborne shut the facility. he'd spent 20 years-- more than half his life-- working there. what did you think your job prospects were at this point? >> i didn't know what i was going to do. i planned on retiring there. >> reporter: retrained as a heating and air conditioning technician, perry found work with this dayton company. how did you feel when you got that job? >> relieved. i felt real good about myself, again. >> reporter: but the pay was lower. perry as a wife and f
presidential candidates have a plan to improve the employment outlook. anthony mason compares them. >> what time you got to be back at work? >> tim perry is a labor statistic again. for the second time in the past four years, he's out of work. >> it just seems like there's so many jobs that i apply for and i hear nothing from them. >> the 44-year-old lost his first job as a forklift operator at the wilmington, ohio facility of airborne express in 2008. >> felt like the world kind of ended. >> perry was one of some 8,000 workers let go when dhl and airborne shut the facility. he had spent 20 years, more than half his life working there. >> what did you think your job prospects were at that point? >> didn't know what i was going to do. i planned on retiring then. >> retrained as a heating and air conditioning technician, perry found work with this dayton company. >> how did you feel when you got that job? >> relieved. i felt real good about myself again. >> but the pay was lower. perry has a wife and four children to support, two with type 1 diabetes. >> this year when csx offered him a train
manhattan was supposed to open, but now that's not going to happen. anthony mason reports. >> reporter: every day, people line up to see the memorial. 4.5 million visitors in the past year. they come to see the pools where the twin towers once stood, to touch the names of the victims. when they cannot visit is the 9/11 museum. alice greenwald is the director. >> it's the place where the story will be told, and without >> it's the place where the story will be told, and without the museum, the memorial is really incomplete. >> reporter: once it is built, the museum is where visitors will see the faces behind the names, their personal mementos, and relics of that tragic day. museum criewrarty jan ramirez is organizing 40,000 artifacts. those are cell phones. on 9/11, andrea haberman was visiting new york on a business trip. he was on the 93rd floor of the trade center, unable to call her parents or fiance. or to get out. >> and these are the keys to her-- they later told us, you know, her new apartment, her car. >> reporter: and her eyeglasses. >> and her eye glasses. >> reporter: the mu
faster. >> it's a national tragedy. >> pelley: reports from anthony mason and our campaign 2012 team. he shot osama bin laden and snapped the last pictures ever of the most-wanted terrorist. can you describe what they look like? in a "60 minutes" interview, a former navy seal tells his story. john blackstone on a historic fire season. breaking the bank and texting the firefighters. and steve hartman "on the road." an unusual request gets a surprising response. >> i've got two of them and i only need one. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. reporting tonight from charlotte, north carolina. >> pelley: good evening. the glow of president obama's renomination in this city last night was eclipsed today by another bad jobs report. the labor department told us the economy created fewer jobs than expected in august-- just 96,000. average monthly job creation so far this year is 139,000, and that's down from 153,000 last year. the unemployment rate in august fell two-tenths of a point to 8.1%, but that's only because more people gave up looking and even t
rolled out test programs to help keep people in their homes. anthony mason has more. >> reporter: artist and fashion designer amber knox was proud to buy a house in phoenix with her sister. it was 2007. she was 22. it was 2007. she was 22. >> i felt like an adult. it was very exciting. we had house warming party. invited all our friends. >> reporter: the party didn't last long. within two years, her sister got married and moved out. knox struggled to pay the mortgage on her own, just as the housing market was crashing. her home lost more than half its value. then in 2010, she lost her job and fell behind. >> i was scared. i was scared i was going to lose everything. i didn't know what to do. >> reporter: with only part-time work, knox was not eligible for home modification. she was facing foreclosure and bankruptcy. then her lender, bank of america, offered this-- a pilot program called mortgage to lease. rather than foreclosing, the bank takes back ownership, forgives the debt, and gives knox a chance to rent. she loses her equity, but reduces her monthly cost from $1,250 to $712, and s
did romney mean in a speech at a fund-raiser? jan crawford, bob schieffer and anthony mason report. this could be one solution to the drought. but jim axelrod tells us funding for it has dried up. could jesus have been married? a scholar says an ancient scrap of papyrus may hold a clue. and to this 15-year-old, the great recession looks like opportunity. >> i'm trying to get as many houses as i can while the market is low. >> pelley: anna werner with a future mogul. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. with 49 days to election day, a candidate for president doesn't want a distraction from his message but it's happened in a big way to mitt romney. today, opponents and supporters parsed and examined in minute detail secretly recorded comments governor romney made about four months ago. it was during a private fund- raiser in a private home. romney was explaining why he believes that nearly half of the country would always be on the side of president obama. >> pelley: the video was recorded on may 17. it was obtained by
confidence and real consumer confidence and real estate prices today. anthony mason on what all this means for jobs. jan crawford and nancy cordes with the president at the romney in ohio promoting free trade. jeff glor on the call that every football fan is talking about. >> it was awful. that's all i'm going to say about it. >> pelley: and these images helped change america. >> how could you not ask the question "what ever happened to that kid?" >> pelley: seth doane with the man who uncovered the stories behind the faces. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. six weeks before an election that may turn on the state of the economy, a new survey out today finds that americans are feeling better about things. consumer confidence is at its highest level in seven months, largely because more americans expect the jobs picture to improve. but confidence is still at what's considered a weak level. home values are increasing. another report out today says prices in 20 major cities rose 1.6% in july. that's the fourth straight increa
. anthony mason tells us why. mark strassmann on the reincarnation of isaac, and the storm's oily legacy on the gulf coast. and mark phillips with bradley snyder. he lost something precious in the war but back home, he found something priceless. >> to be able to hop in the pool, it gives me an immense amount of confidence moving forward into life. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. high stakes here tonight for the president of the united states as he tries for a breakout moment in this dead-heat race for the white house. barack obama will accept the nomination of his party, but under very different circumstances than his first nomination. in 2008, he was leading a movement for hope and change. tonight, he hopes that the voters impatient with the economy will not seek change again so soon. in his speech tonight, mr. obama will say that the american people face the clearest choice of any time in a generation. our campaign 2012 correspondents are covering the convention, and, first, we're going to go to nancy cordes, who ha
>>> good morning. i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm anthony mason. here a few stories we'll be looking at on cbs saturday. violent protests spread to two dozen countries. insurgents killed two marines. this as the bodies of four americans including the first u.s. ambassador killed in the line of duty in 33 years finally come home. >> the people of egypt, libya, yemen and tunisia did not trade the tyranny of a dictate orfor the tyranny of a mob. >> with just 52 days until the election president obama is leading mitt romney in the polls. and the number of americans who believe the country is going in the righting direction is at a three year high. >> another royal scandal reminiscent of paparazzi chasing princess diana. topless pictures of kate middleton are released. this time the royals are fighting back. >> a new menu at mcdonald's. it will tell you how many calories are in your burgers and fries. all that and so much more on cbs "this morning," saturday, september 15, 2012. captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning welcome to the weekend. . >> happy saturday. >> a lot of news this m
will still be well below pre recession levels. anthony mason cbs news new york. there is also good news about housing prices rose in july for the second straight month of a year-to-year improvement the down side people in the rental market are seen the lowest level of inventory and 10 years and rent has surged to a 5% on average just since last year. pannikin bay area bart stations 9 days ago with the agency now says for passengers to flee the platform. kugels futuristic cars get the green light from the governors might itself driving cars could mean more than just a more lax in commutes. what brought out throngs of shades of gray stance tonight in the bay area. we're getting a good lead at the chaos that followed the bart station malfunctioned back on september 16th a train that is. this surveillance video from the civic center station when a train experienced what art is calling a great overload they say that is what cause the bright flash of light and all that smoke. as you can see some people are scrambling on a platform and even of stairs in the hallways under market streets. two people
xgdg >>> good morning i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm anthony mason. here are a few stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning" saturday. the biggest scandal to hit the vatican. the pope's personal butler admits to giving out secret information and stands trial this morning. the verdict could have profound implications for the roman catholic church. >>> polls show mitt romney's path to the white house may be narrowing. his best chance to turn the tide is wednesday's first presidential debate. with the stakes incredibly high, both candidates have begun preparing for their big night. >>> he's a former governor, action star and weight lifter. now arnold schwarzenegger is looking to become the comeback kid. he's written a memoir, but his first test comes on "60 minut " minutes." >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. >> will there be a second act for schwarzenegger? >>> he's the british secret agent with the best gadgets and the hottest villains. his name bond, james bond. he's turn 50 and he may be trading in his shaken martini for a beer
doubt." now after a long hiatus, it is poised for a relaunch. the band members spoke with our anthony mason "for the record." ( cheers and applause ) >> reporter: one of the breakout rock bands of the '90s, "no doubt" has sold more than 33 million albums worldwide. ♪ don't think i know what you're thinking ♪ >> reporter: but after ruling the charts with monster hits like "don't speak," and" it's my life," no doubt went more than a decade without releasing a new record. now the band is back. ♪ get in line and settle down ♪ snet >> reporter: lead singer gwen stefani has reunitedded with her three band mates. this week they'll release "push and shove," their first album in 11 years >> the boys rehearse way more than me because i kind of feel like i'll just wing it. >> reporter: (laughing) at 42, stefani is still a style icon. as well as being the band's lead singer and songwriter, she's a cover girl, fashion designer, and a celebrity mom to two boys, kingston and zuma >> it's just chaos now. a lot of great problems >> reporter: in fact since their last record all four band member
and anthony mason report. this could be one solution to the drought. but jim axelrod tells us funding for it has dried up. could jesus have been married? a scholar says an ancient scrap of papyrus may hold a clue. and to this 15-year-old, the great recession looks like opportunity. >> i'm trying to get as many houses as i can while the market is low. >> pelley: anna we were we are a future mogul. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. with 49 days to election day, a candidate for president doesn't want a distraction from his message but it's happened in a big way to mitt romney. today, opponents and supporters parsed and examined in minute detail secretly recorded comments governor romney made about four months ago. it was during a private fund-raiser in a private home. romney was explaining why he believes that nearly half of the country would always be on the side of president obama. >> pelley: the video was recorded on may 17. it was obtained by the liberal magazine "mother jones." "mother jones" distributed it yesterd
in the economy. we have new information on consumer confidence and real estate prices today. anthony mason on what all this means for jobs. jan crawford and nancy cordes with the president at the u.n. promoting free speech and mitt romney in ohio promoting free trade. jeff glor on the call that every football fan is talking about. >> it was awful. that's all i'm going to say about it. >> pelley: and these images helped change america. >> how could you not ask the question "what ever happened to that kid?" >> pelley: seth doane with the man who uncovered the stories behind the faces. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. six weeks before an election that may turn on the state of the economy, a new survey out today finds that americans are feeling better about things. consumer confidence is at its highest level in seven months, largely because more americans expect the jobs picture to improve. but confidence is still at what's considered a weak level. home values are increasing. another report out today says prices in 20 major
xgdg >>good morning i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm anthony mason. here are a few stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning" saturday. the biggest scandal to hit the vatican. the pope's personal butler admits to giving out secret information and stands trial this morning. the verdict could have profound implications for the roman catholic church. >>> polls show mitt romney's path to the white house may be narrowing. his best chance to turn the tide is wednesday's first presidential debate. with the stakes incredibly high, both candidates have begun preparing for their big night. >>> he's a former governor, action star and weight lifter. now arnold schwarzenegger is looking to become the comeback kid. he's written a memoir, but his first test comes on "60 minut " minutes." >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. >> will there be a second act for schwarzenegger? >>> he's the british secret agent with the best gadgets and the hottest villains. his name bond, james bond. he's turn 50 and he may be trading in his shaken martini for a beer
♪ >>> welcome to cbs "this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. coming up he went into hiding for 13 years. salman rushdie will explain how he stayed alive after the iranian ayatollah sentenced him to death. >> new clues at how important a good night's sleep is to your health. >> and he mixes drinks with burt lancaster as he and the cast of "from here to eternity." we'll talk to the flight attendant who met celebrities and presidents during his historic 63 year career. he was the longest steward in the industry. >> extraordinary. i'm looking forward to that. first our top story this half hour. we begin with new protests over that anti-muslim film. thousands took to streets peacefully today in nigeria. in bangladesh protesters clashed with police. rallies were held in 12 cities around the world ned. in pack tan 19 people were killed on friday. mark phillips reports. >> reporter: pakistani officials had tried to contain the anger by declaring a national holiday and what theyalled a day of love for the prophet. it didn't work. violent crowds rampaged through m
growing. the government cuts its economic growth estimates. anthony mason looks at the drought and other threats to jobs. israel's prime minister shows how close he believes iran is to a nuclear bomb. how close is it? david martin looks into that. mark phillips on a contwo verse net art world. she has that mystic smile, but is this a real mopa lisa? who says crime doesn't pay? jim axelrod on an auction of memorabilia from america's most notorious criminals. >> reporter: this was in clyde's waistband? captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. it turns out the economy is growing even more slowly than we thought. the government told us that u.s. growth in the second quarter was an anemic 1.7%, but today, the commerce department put out a new estimate showing us it was even less than that, just 1.3%. and this is what caught our attention in the report-- the government said half of the downward revision can be blamed on the drought. it's destroying crops, including the corn in this field inula roy, illinois. and on the land clayton
december of'07. anthony mason is in new tonight. anthony, what's going on? >> reporter: scott, the catalyst was a move by the european central bank that raised hopes that the european debt crisis may finally be stabilizing. that's been weighing on the market for months. the e.c.b. today announced a sweeping plan to buy up debt to prop up the euro and protect spain and italy from financial collapse. od ne was also good news here at home. oe number of americans filing first-time unemployment claims fell by 12,000 last week to 365,000. f thehe real barometer of the economy's health will be the monthly unemployment number. that comes out tomorrow, scott. >> pelley: anthony, thank you. a roman catholic bishop today became the highest ranking church official in the country to be convicted in the child sex abuse scandal. bishop robert finn leads the diocese of kansas city, missouri. he was found guilty of one misdemeanor count for failing to report suspected abuse by one of his priests. lyaine quijano is in kansas city tonight. elaine. >> reporter: good evening, truly >> reporter: nearly a year af
. >> pelley: reports from jan crawford, anthony mason, and bob schieffer. and "on the road" with steve hartman. a silent soldier hears the call of duty. >> 60 years later. still checking on his guys. cbaptioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, the storm cleared over the gulf coast today and the full impact of hurricane katrina is now becoming clear. the first hurricane to hit the u.s. this season left at least ve peoeople dead. more than 20 inches of rain combined with the storm surge raft whole neighborhoods underwater in louisiana. dee power is still out for more than half a million homes and businesses and the damage could top $2 billion. our mark strassmann has been talking with some of the people who have lost nearly everything. >> reporter: for the first time oday we were able to look from the air at the abandoned neighborhoods in plaquemines thrish, swamped by five feet of isaac's storm surge. crews have begun cutting as many as 10 holes in its levees east tsd west banks to drain the water and in brathwaite, 19 miles south of n
i'm anthony mason. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. here a few of the stories we're looking at on cbs "this morning saturday." a very taxing day for the romney campaign. ann romney has a scare in the air. her husband decides to release his 2011 returns. we'll look inside the numbers as early voting begins in the 2012 presidential campaign. >> mauling at the famed bronx zoo. a man leaps from a monorail into the tiger's cage. only quick action by zoo keepers may have saved his life. >> rarely do you get to see a random act of guidance. we'll tell you one by a canadian bus driver that left his passengers in tears. ♪ fly me to the moon >> a living legend in the sky. the nation's longest serving flight attendant, served celebrities and presidents in a career that lasted more than 60 years. he'll tell us what it was like to fly so many miles that he could have gone to the moon back 40 times over. all that and so much more on cbs "this morning saturday," september 22, 2012. >> good morning, welcome to the weekend. nice to be with you. >> great to see you. we want to begin this morning with a sca
anthony mason to dig further into the impact the rtought is having on our economy. t reporter: 90 miles southwest of dallas, in aquilla, texas, the drought has cut back ronnie gerik's cotton crop severely this year. f> it impacted not just myself but all the ag industry. >> reporter: in fact, the government now says the drought is slowing the entire economy, costing the country $12 billion in the spring. >> farmers don't have money to spend. they're not going to spend it, you know. and we have a nickel in our pocket, we'll probably go buy a new tractor. >> reporter: but the drought is just one of three headwinds holding back growth. the recession in europe is also eating into american exports, but nothing looms larger than washington's so-called fiscal cliff, the spending cuts and tax hikes that will kick in next year if congress and the administration can't end the rancor and agree on how to handle the deficit. the ratings agency fitch said today uncertainty about u.s. fiscal policy is the single biggest near-term threat to the global recovery. when you see washington act the way it's
know best from any number of commercials. anthony mason this morning tracks their path from obscurity in ohio to center stage this the world of rock music. >> reporter: the black keys sold out madison square garden in 15 minutes. not bad for a couple of college dropouts from akron, ohio. did you figure coming out of akron you were a long shot. >> we felt like underdogs. reporter: even three grammies haven't changed them. >> everybody makes fun of us. reporter: but they just may be the hottest rock band in the country. the black keys later on sunday morning. >> osgood: you say you've always wanted to be in the movies. there's a place to go for that. it's call central casting, really. lee kon will be taking us there. >> reporter: of all the story book places in hollywood, few are quite as storied and yet quite as generic as central casting. >> it's the one place where who you are matters not at all. it's what you look like. >> it's what you look like. reporter: it's as superficial as it comes. >> and extreme stereotypes. reporter: the hollywood background you're not supposed to notice l
"no doubt." anthony mason has been sampling the tracks. >> reporter: it's been more than a decade since "no doubt" released a new record. but one of the '90s' biggest bands is back. >> the boys rehearse way more than me because i kind of feel like i'll just wing it. >> reporter: style icon and lead singer gwen stefani has returned to her roots. ahead on sunday morning, "no doubt" is making music again. >> osgood: nora roberts is a novelist who is anything but a novelty in this or any other publishing season. this morning she shares some of her wildly successful book-writing secrets with our rit a braver >> she's one of the most successful writers in the world, and she makes no apologies about what sells. >> you want these characters to have fabulous sex. either very romantic sex or fun sex or hot sex >> reporter: later on sunday morning, we'll meet the real nora roberts. >> osgood: mo rocca talks with actress and screen writer. mark strassman goes back stage at the tv series homeland. steve hartman marvels at one man's marvelous ways and much more. but first the headline for this
reunion concert in london. anthony mason is here with the latest episode in a the latest in a half century of music and drama. >> this reunion was never expected to happen. the beach boys had even filed lawsuits against each other. somehow a special occasion inspired them to bury the hatchet, albeit briefly. ♪ barbara ann >> for one more summer, the sound of summer went on tour again. the five surviving members of the beach boys, brian wilson, mike love, al jardine, bruce johnston and david marks, celebrated a golden anniversary this year with a new album and reunion shows on four continents. >> how did you decide to get back together? >> the 50th anniversary of our group. it makes a lot of sense, don't you think, a remarkable milestone. >> they've made a career of setting milestones. no american rock band has more top 40 hits. for all the high notes and harmonies, a discordant history hangs over the beach boys. >> you haven't always gotten along. >> that's true. >> in an interview on "cbs sunday morning" earlier this year, mike love admitted drugs long ago divided the bachbd. >> there's
'm anthony mason. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. here a few of the stories we're looking at on cbs "this morning saturday." a very taxing day for the romney campaign. ann romney has a scare in the air. her husband decides to release his 2011 returns. we'll look inside the numbers as early voting begins in the 2012 presidential campaign. >> mauling at the famed bronx zoo. a man leaps from a monorail into the tiger's cage. only quick action by zoo keepers may have saved his life. >> rarely do you get to see a random act of guidance. we'll tell you one by a canadian bus driver that left his passengers in tears. ♪ fly me to the moon >> a living legend in the sky. the nation's longest serving flight attendant, served celebrities and presidents in a career that lasted more than 60 years. he'll tell us what it was like to fly so many miles that he could have gone to the moon back 40 times over. all that and so much more on cbs "this morning saturday," ptember 22, 2012. >> good morning, welcome to the weekend. nice to be with you. >> great to see you. we want to begin this morning with a scare on the
be coming to an end after a final reunion concert tonight in london. anthony mason here with the latest episode in a half century of great songs, high drama. anthony, good morning. >> high drama indeed. this reunion never expected to happen. beach boys divided by feuds for decades and filed lawsuits against each other. but a second occasion inspired them to bury the hatchet, although briefly. ♪ >> reporter: for one more summer, the sound of summer went on tour again. the five surviving members of the beach boys, brian wilson, mike love, al gardine, bruce johnson, and david marks celebrated a golden anniversary this year with a new album and reunion shows on four continents. how did you decide to get back together? >> it's the 50th anniversary of our group so it makes a lot of sense. it's a remarkable milestone. >> they made a career of setting milestones. no american rock band has more top 40 hits. but for all the high notes and harmonies, a discordant history hangs over the beach boys. you haven't always gotten along. >> yeah. that's true. >> reporter: in an interview on "cbs sunday
mason university real estate professor anthony sanders says all this intervention won't help at all. good to see you. thank you for joining us. bruce, you say the banks are making significant money on these lower rates. why don't they just higher more people to push through more loans at these lower rates? >> well, you know, we deal with these banks all the time, maria. they are the most dysfunctional institutions out there. they make a lot of money out there but now it takes them, you know, two, three months to even close a loan. but look at the types of loans they're doing. these are refinances. from the major banks, 70% of these banks are refinances. they haven't even started to really help home buyers out there. that's why we need regulations. even though you have this carrot out there and you say, look, you can make big money out there, they are so incompetent, so bad at what they do that without government guarantees, virtually every bank would be failing out there. so, we've got to have the government -- because i was a regulator. back in those days you could push the banks t
in anthony sanders, finance professor at george mason university and you're on the record saying the housing recovery has legs, limping, walking, running to recovery? >> i would say we're still limping. existing homes sales are back to about levels we saw in 1998. which means, we're going back to the preclinton big push or the giant leap forward in homeownership. and so we've corrected. we're starting to get there. it's slow. this may be a summer recovery only. melissa: anthony, do you think record low mortgage rates encourage people to go out and buy homes? or in a way saying they will be low indefinitely until 2015 is it having the effect of people maybe pushing off the home buying that they don't feel pressure that interest rates are going up? >> i go with the latter argument. when the fed signals they will do q eternity and by mbs as long as they have to, what's the rush? rates aren't going up anytime soon. right now though, again, credit is still very tight and banks are still wanting to, very nervous about making mortgage loans, keeping them on their books. so they have to sell them to
professor at mary washington university, on camp in 2012 and virginia's role as a swing state. also anthony sanders of george mason university on housing prices, which hit a seven-year high in july. washington journal," live with the day's headlines and your phone calls, every morning at 7:00 a.m. eastern. >> later in the day, the federalist society, with a preview of the cases coming before the supreme court, which opens its new term next monday. that is live at 12:30 p.m. eastern on c-span. at 4:15, libya's president addresses the u.n. general assembly in new york. we also hear from the leaders of israel, iraq, and the palestinian authority. a senate debate between republican senator dean heller and his democratic challenger. live on c-span, and also online at c-span.org. >> september 11, 2001, changed my life forever. it changed america's life. i will go through a park and presentation that will outline the account, the historical account of the attack as it happened, as things transpire that day. a lot of things happened very quickly. i will do my best not to ramble on and -- or go to f
as a swing state. also anthony sanders of george mason university on housing prices, which hit a seven year high in july. live with the day's headlines and your phone calls, every morning on c-span at 7:00 eastern. >> i was always shocked as i think anybody who spends a lot of time around campaigns is. most cannot talk -- cannot explain why they did anything they were doing. how do you know that? how do you do that? at some point, they did it because they always did it that way. they had some said the rules not based in research. some of it around with some degree of skepticism -- so i went around with some degree of skepticism. as the learned about people doing these field experiments with them being adopted by people in the political world and learned more about the innovations of data and targeting based on it that basically revolutionize campaigns in the last decade. in addition to these new forms of research, you have this cultural tension between a lot of the old practices that deter -- old practices and the new, empirical movement. >> more with the victory lap author on book tv satur
as a swing state. also, anthony sanders of george mason university on housing prices. washington journal," lived with your phone calls, every morning at 7:00 a.m. eastern. >> see the first of the presidential debates next wednesday, live on c-span, c- span radio, c-span.org and online. . watch ending date. tonight, a debate at the texas tribune festival between mayor julian castro and ted cruz. and then political fact checkers look at it statements from the obama and ronnie campaigns. then debates for california's seventh congressional district. >> to texas politicians, each touted as the future of their parties, debated the economy, immigration, and other issues at the "texas tribune" festival in austin. julian castro is the mayor of saying antonio and was the keynote speaker at the republican convention. tedthis is one hour. >> i think you know the drill today. i hope you will enjoy as many of those as you can. if you have phones and you're agram,ing to tweet or instr we ask you to turn off your phones. please give our sponsors a hand. [applause] we will visit for about 40 minutes. whe
of it? the professor of finance at george mason university is joining us now from washington, d.c. anthony, is this good for the housing market, or is the economy getting so weak at this point that nothing can save housing? >> well, right now, dagen, you are absolutely right. they can push rates even lower, and it's probably not going to do much good. one reason is that we're getting out of the summer seasonal. the housing market bumps back up in the summer because people are buying new homes or buying existing homes, pending home sales dropped a couple percent. that's to be expected about this time of year. however, we have the fiscal cliff looming, which is going to really maybe put a big damper on housing demand come next year. dagen: but anthony when people get ready to go out and buy a home, what is the biggest factor? because this is dinner table conversation, actually breakfast table conversation, did you see that you can get a mortgage at a new record low rate, or i highly doubt that people are discussing oh we have to hold off because the fiscal cliff is coming at the e
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